This Is Why You’re Obese

BECAUSE YOU’RE AN ANIMAL-EATER

 

I can’t help but think of the families of all those enslaved, tortured, slaughtered, broken up, destroyed forever, by the Hand of Human Men & Women & Children who through their actions say, YOU DON’T MATTER BECAUSE WE DON’T CARE.

 






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How losing weight affects your body and brain

Special thanks to John Gunstad, Professor with the Department of Psychological Sciences at Kent State University, for speaking with us about his cutting-edge research on how losing weight affects brain function. Following is a transcript of the video.

Here’s what losing weight does to your body and brain.

During the first week you may find it easy to lose weight by simply switching to a healthier diet. But as your metabolism adjusts, you won’t burn as many calories as you used to.

So, losing additional weight will become harder.

Making matters worse, as the fat melts away you’ll start to experience an increase in appetite. After a meal, fat cells release a hormone called leptin into the bloodstream.

This surge in leptin levels signals to your brain you’re full and should stop eating. But with less overall fat, people who lose weight show a measurable dip in leptin.

Brain scans of obese patients who had lost 10% of their body weight revealed less leptin leads to increased activity in regions of the brain that control our desire to eat.

The end result isn’t just an increased appetite, but an even stronger urge to eat fatty, high-calorie foods because your brain is trying to restore the body’s leptin levels to normal…

Finish reading:How losing weight affects your body and brain – Business Insider






 

The CANNIBALIZING FACTOR -Animal vs Plant

THE CANNIBALIZING FACTOR

When you cannibalize an animal you signal to your body-brain impending death, causing your body-brain to go into a fat-producing and fat-conserving mode, slowing all your bodily functions as a means to preserve and extend your life span. This is not the same as a slowed metabolic rate, such as inducing sleep to conserve energy.

Cannibalizing is regarded as a survival tool – short term. Eating another human (or essentially yourself)  –  (or by extension any other animal with similar characteristics and systems) is by nature an act of desperation and annihilation.

Keep cannibalizing and you become morbidly obese by assaulting your body systems with your own flesh and blood leading ultimately to death.

Animal-eating people traditionally have eaten animal products at every meal, in most snacks, most beverages and almost all desserts. By doing so, you put yourself at risk for early extinction from morbid obesity and obesity related diseases.

Even in absence of obesity, diseases of the circulatory system associated with eating too much protein and fats can cause damage to all organs from the accumulation of harmful fatty, calcium and plaque deposits in the network of arteries and blood vessels that act as the vehicle to feed all of the tissues in your organs, including nerves responsible for transmitting electrical signals communicating with the brain and other parts of the body.

The same may be said for plant foods that closely mimic the taste, texture and composition of an animal. You may be protecting the animal by banning their enslavement, torture and slaughter, but are you protecting yourself from the Cannibalizing Factor?

If you’re loading yourself up with plant fats and protein at every meal, in most snacks, most beverages and almost all desserts, then your brain still thinks you’re cannibalizing and acts accordingly.

Until your body-brain actually knows that you are eating plants when you consume veggie meats and cheeses, avoid consuming them every time you eat, like you used to do with the animal.

When you replace animal meats with plants and/or animal-free meats, it might also be best not to match the protein consumption. Keep it lower than you were accustomed to eating when you ate animals.

Do the same for the fat. Keep it significantly lower than the amount of animal fat you ate prior to giving up eating animals. By how much? Low enough so that your brain recognizes the change.

If you reduce your fat and protein intake for a while, then revert back to eating lots of  fat and protein, your brain’s muscle memory may think you’ve returned to eating yourself again, and will slow all functions, which harms all functions if done long term.